This paper systematically presents a complete leakage comparison for various types of wear experienced by labyrinth seals. Labyrinth seals used in turbine engines are designed to work at a clearance during steady-state engine operations. The tooth tip rubs the stator and wears either itself or the stator surface during transient operations, depending on the material properties of the tooth and stator. Any type of wear that increases clearance or deforms the tooth tip will cause permanent and unpredictable leakage degradation. This negatively affects the engine's overall efficiency, durability, and life. The teeth have been reported to wear into a mushroom profile or into a rounded profile. A rub-groove on the opposing surface may form in several shapes. Based on a literature survey, five rub-groove shapes are considered in this work. They are rectangle, trapezoid (isosceles and acute), triangle, and ellipse. In this work, leakage degradation due to wear is numerically quantified for both mushroomed and rounded tooth wear profiles. It also includes analyses on rounded teeth with the formation of five rub-groove shapes. All parameters are analyzed at various operating conditions (clearance, pressure ratio, number of teeth, and rotor speed). Computational fluid dynamics (CFD) analyses are carried out by employing compressible turbulent flow in a 2D axisymmetrical coordinate system. CFD analyses show that the following tooth-wear conditions affect leakage from least to greatest: unworn, rounded, and mushroomed. These are for an unworn flat stator. It is also observed that rub-groove shapes considerably affect the leakage depending on the clearance. Leakage increases with the following groove profiles: triangular, rectangular, acute trapezoidal, isosceles trapezoidal, and elliptical. The results show that any type of labyrinth seal wear has significant effects on leakage. Therefore, leakage degradation due to wear should be considered during the engine design phase.